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News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor. (2012) Actress Janet Montgomery; John Hennessy, President of Stanford University. New. (CC) (Stereo)

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  CBS    CBS This Morning    News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor.   
   (2012) Actress Janet Montgomery; John Hennessy, President of...  

    September 28, 2012
    7:00 - 9:00am PDT  

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good morning to our viewers in the west, it is friday, september 28th, 2012. welcome to "cbs this morning." israel's prime minister says the world has less than a year to stop iran from having nuclear weapons. five people are dead after a gunman goes on a shooting rampage in minneapolis. the nfl's real referees get cheers and boos in their first day back. intrigue at the vatican as the butler goes on trial. we'll begin with today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. a red line should be drawn right here. >> israel' prime minister warnings time is running out to stop iran. >> netanyahu says iran could have enough enriched uranium for a nuclear weapon by next summer.
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>> it's not merely the future of my country, at stake is the future of the world. >> bebe, bubby, what's with the wylie coyote tee nuclear bomb? >> police in minneapolis are investigating a deadly shooting. >> the toll is five dead, four wounded. >> they report the gunman was an employee who lost his job. >> in a wonderful neighborhood, wonderful business we've had a horrible tragedy. >> i'll put forward a practical plan to create jobs and grow the middle class. >> remember that movie? i see employed people. >> standing ovation. yes, the real nfl officials are back in business. >> let's get football back to the old school way. >> whoa. >> a stunning confirmation from the nasa rover "curiosity" sometime in the past there was water on mars. >> the pilot pretends the plane is about to crash. he tells his girlfriend to grab the emergency checklist. he said, simply, will you mary
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me? >> a little kid photographed doing what appears to be a keg stand sparking a major uproar. >> all of that. >> back at the wall. it's out of here. no, it's caught. he brought it back. >> what an amazing play. >> i'm michael putnam. >> whoa. >> that's in your studio. >> that quack is in our old studio? >> all that matters. >> so you lied to her? >> you can say that. >> on "cbs this morning." >> folks at tlc announced the network has ordered halloween specials of here comes honey. [ audience booing ] >> their neighbors are planning to give them a scare by dressing up as child protective services. welcome to "cbs this morning." i'm charlie rose. in new york, norah o'donnell is in washington. israel's prime minister is sending the world a clear warning. benjamin netanyahu told the united nations thursday that iran will have enough enriched
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uranium next summer to start building a nuclear weapon. >> president obama is likely to discuss that speech with netanyahu today. the white house says the two leaders will speak on the phone. netanyahu met with secretary of state hillary clinton thursday after his speech. >> margaret brennan watched the speech. good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you, charlie. the israeli prime minister made a public appeal to the u.n. to set a firm ultimatum on iran to stop the nuclear development. he put pressure on the obama administration to take a tougher tone weeks ahead of the u.s. presidential election. >> reporter: israel's rhetorical red line. >> a red line should be drawn right here. >> reporter: became a literal one as prime minister benjamin netanyahu took to the u.n. general assembly with a red marker and a chart of what he says is iran's progress towards developing nuclear weapons. >> red lines don't lead to war. red lines prevent war, and i believe that faced with a clear
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red line, iran will back down. >> reporter: the prime minister's speech put in stark relief the differences between how the u.s. and israel view the threat of a nuclear iran. >> a nuclear armed iran is not a challenge that can be contained. >> reporter: while president obama says he will not allow iran to gain nuclear weapons, he hasn't publicly declared a point of no return. that boundary may commit the u.s. to take military action. israel cannot destroy iran's nuclear installations without u.s. military support. secretary of state hillary clinton met one on one with netanyahu telling him to give diplomacy and financial pressure a chance to slow down iran's progress. >> america wants to resolve this issue through diplomacy. we believe there is still time and space to do so, but that time is not unlimited. >> iran's president says netanyahu's claims are baseless. u.s. officials say iran will
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likely be invited back to the negotiating table but they plan to continue financial sanctions until they make what is the incredible proposal that goes beyond the proposal to stop uranium enrichment at 20%. >> thank you, margaret. we go to norah who's in washington. >> thank you, charlie. "60 minutes" correspondent has done reporting on this. lara, what did you think of netanyahu's remarks and what he said? >> well, there was a certain irony there because it's usually the iranian president who uses the u.n. a platform for making headlines. this time it looks like the israelis took a leaf out of amadinejad's book. they're using the world stage to say this is not just our problem, this is your problem, too. it's a warning in many ways. >> a warning is right. i also want to turn now to afghanistan. as you know, cbs news was first to report that joint patrols of
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nato and afghan troops have been put on hold because of attacks by afghans and their western allies. lara has been reporting from afghanistan for "60 minutes." she's got a story that will air this sunday. she interviewed the american commander there, general john allen. here's part of that interview. >> you're in a tough spot right now. can you explain why the sudden increase in these attacks? >> well, i'm mad as hell about them, to be honest with you. we're going to get after this. it reverberates everywhere, across the united states. you know, we're willing to sacrifice a lot for this campaign, but we're not willing to be murdered for it. >> at a certain point as these attacks continue, the american people are going to say, we've had enough. why are we training these people if they're murdering us. >> well, that may be in fact. it may be the voice right now that we're hearing. the key point is for us to understand that the vast majority, the vast majority of the afghans, you've lived with
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them, you understand these people, they're with us in this. they understand right now the severity of this problem and the urgency of what's happening and there have been afghans who have been killed trying to save our forces when these attacks have been underway because that was the only reaction that they could have taken was to try to save us at the moment of that attack. >> reporter: training afghan troops like these afghan special forces soldiers is the center piece of general allen's mission. >> once they're there -- >> reporter: he's already had to suspend training twice because of the rise in insider attacks which are threatening america's exit strategy. >> reporter: should americans brace themselves for more attacks? is this going to continue? >> it will. the army recognizes this is a vulnerability. iraq, the signature weapon system that we hadn't seen before was the ied. we had to adjust to that. here i think the signature
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attack that we're beginning to see is going to be the insider attack. >> lara, the big question about u.s. troops in afghanistan is the 2014 departure date. will this hasten or delay it? >> well, charlie, he's the commanding general, right? so he's not going to commit himself to anything like that, but you just have to look at the effect that this has had to realize that it can impact on when the troops are coming home. i got a sense even that there was a feeling there was a push for troops to come home even sooner than the end of 2014. but that's a political timetable and a political push more than what is driven by the reality on the battlefield. i think this is such a severe crisis that general allen clearly was in crisis mode doing everything he could to try and bring this under control right now because of the implications not just for the short term training mission but for the long term, how are you going to keep americans there over the long term to train afghans if this is what will happen to
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snem. >> lara, why do you say you got the sense the troops would come out even sooner? it's something i keep pressing when i talk to white house officials and pentagon officials. when's the next deployment order coming, when are the next group of troops coming out? what did you find out on the ground? >> it's very clear. no one wants to say directly because this is an election year and everybody knows that there's nothing that gets you fired faster in the u.s. military these days than political statements, but what you do get a sense of is there is no political appetite to extend the mission in any way, shape, or form. if anything, the political appetite is to bring the troops home sooner. the soldiers on the ground know that. they're very conscious of that. >> lara logan who got back a week ago from afghanistan, thank you. everyone can see lara's full report this sunday on "60 minutes" here on cbs. charlie? thank you. in libya the state department is pulling more staffers out of the american
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embassy for security reasons. secretary of defense leon panetta said thursday that they carried out the attack that killed the ambassador to libya and three other americans. >> the reason i think pretty clearly it was a terrorist attack is because a group of terrorists obviously conducted that attack on the consulate. and against our individuals. what terrorists were involved i think still remains to be determined by the investigation. but it clearly was a group of terrorists who conducted that attack against that facility. >> senior correspondent john miller, former assistant director of national intelligence joins us. what's going on? why can't the fbi get in there and do what they were sent there to do? >> the security situation on the ground there is so brittle that the libyan government is very reluctant to have a team of a couple of dozen fbi people go into benghazi when the only people they could get to protect them are the militias. right now they don't trust any
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of the militias. the key militia that's in charge of protecting the hospital where the wounded were taken from this attack is suspected to be behind the attack. that crime scene's long ago compromised, trampled through, looted. it may or may not yield anything terribly important. if it does, it will yield it later. it's a difficult situation. >> is there any more information on this question of how much this may have been a pre-planned attack? >> there is, and i think you've kind of put your thumb on the pulse of the problem there because in these groups we look for -- we want a wearing diagram. we want an organized picture. it was al qaeda who ordered it. it was this group that assisted. the problem is the lines are blurred between those groups and their members. things are popping up in places like benghazi, yemen, tunisia and they're not al qaeda but they're reading from the al qaeda narrative. they are being influenced by people who are formerly
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influential extremists in al qaeda. the actual truth is the picture isn't that clear, but we can piece it together. and that's not satisfying to people who are used to saying, you can attach this attack to that group. >> and how much communication and cooperation are there between the militias and the groups? >> that's a developing picture. i mean, they are still finding their way to whatever ultimate form they're going to have. and i think one of the reasons you're seeing all of these groups reading from the al qaeda narrative no longer calling themselves al qaeda is because they realize that makes them radioactive for things like fundraising. the other thing in washington is everybody said you said this on monday, you said it on tuesday then you changed it to this on wednesday. why are you not telling us the truth? the simple fact is if you've ever worked with classified intelligence and fast moving events, that's the way the information evolves. in your briefings you're informed a little bit more by what you learned the day before. >> and the reason the
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administration may be being careful about specifically saying what happened? >> exactly. because once the news cycle collides with the intelligence cycle the last thing that's standing is information. this is what drives intelligence professionals crazy. they say, we're working very hard on getting this right and people are spinning it every day. >> thanks, john. norah. thank you. governor mitt romney travels to massachusetts and pennsylvania. president obama will be in washington. they're focusing on fundraising. cbs news political director john dickerson is here. john, we're out from this first debate which is a chance for tens of millions of americans to watch these two guys side by side. what's your sense of the calculation of the race right now? >> well, the race right now, the momentum is with the president. he's doing well in the national polls and also in these battleground states. the most interesting battleground state is ohio where it looks like there have been a
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consistent number of polls that have shown the president pulling away. he's ahead of mitt romney outside the margin of error so things are going well for the president. the expectations couldn't be any higher for mitt romney on these debates. >> three new polls out this morning that, again, also show obama with the lead in battleground states. >> right. in new hampshire, north carolina, and in nevada. what's interesting about nevada is that the president is going to be there for three days of debate preparation. it's an early voting state. not just about november 6th in nevada. the president will be there for tree days tlooe days three days. he has one event. that stirs them up in nevada so they can get those votes banked right now. nevada is 2 points in that poll. very close battleground state. what's interesting about that state is it's live. it's going right now. we don't have to wait until election day. >> everybody keeps talking about there are six weeks to go for election day or less, but that's not really true. >> the experts say that basically by the time we get to election day, it may be over.
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the votes aren't counted but they may be in and banked in some of these key states, colorado, nevada, iowa. >> in nevada it's almost like a majority of voters will vote before election day, right? >> cbs estimates that 65% of people will vote. political scientists who watch this, each of these states, the secretary of state reports who votes and if you look at that and match it against the voter file, you can tell some political scientists think a couple weeks out from the election who may have won these key states. >> so interesting about organization. so important right now because of this early voting. we also learned this morning president clinton is going to hit the campaign trail. guess what, on what day? october 3rd, the day of that first presidential debate. john dickerson, always good to see you. >> charlie? this morning five people are dead after a gunman old fire at a minneapolis sign making business. police say the gunman killed four people and then shot himself as officers swarmed the area. all five bodies were found inside the building. four other people were wounded.
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three of them are in critical condition this morning. reports say the gunman was an employee who had been fired a few hours earlier. norar? national football league officials start voting on their new contract. they returned to work last night as the browns and the ravens melt in baltimore. chip reed is at m. and t. bank stadium in baltimore. chip, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, nora. this stadium was literally rocking last night. the fans were ecstatic. that's not just because the home team, the baltimore ravens won, it's also because the real referees are finally back. >> and as i'm sure all of you know by now, the regular & officials are back. >> the return of the referees came with an unprecedented standing ovation. as the browns and ravens got ready to rumble, fans and players warmly welcomed the veteran crew as they took to the field for the first time this season. >> really good to see you guys. >> thanks for your support too. it means a lot. >> reporter: kickoff came less than 24 hours after the
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officials union reached a tentative deal with the nfl marking an end to a bitter three-month lockout. >> great to have the regular refs back. replacement refs were horrific. >> first flag of the first quarter. the referee's come back couldn't have come soon enough for teams and fans. over the past three weeks they've witnessed a long list of controversial calls by replacement officials. the tipping point came monday night with a ruling on a hail mary pass that cost the green bay packers a victory against the seattle seahawks. >> you're going to boycott the nfl if they didn't bring the refs back? >> absolutely. >> reporter: but the love fest didn't last long. >> reporter: unnecessary roughness, the receiver, number 31. >> reporter: a penalty against the ravens in the third quarter drew jeers from the crowd. >> that's the first time the regular officials have been booed. >> reporter: at game's end the browns were trailing by just one touchdown. with seconds left on the clock it looked like history was about
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to repeat itself, but the final pass sailed out of the end zone saving the refs, then the nfl, from another p.r. fumble. >> back in the end zone. too far. the ravens win. >> reporter: in the end the players were grateful to see the game get back to normal. >> first time i really got excited about seeing referees. >> reporter: and so were the fans. >> if the replacement refs were here, when would it have ended? >> tomorrow. >> absolutely. >> reporter: yes, they were happy to have the real refs back, but this didn't stop them from booing every time the call went against the ravens. hey, even when refs are good, booing them is just part of the game. charlie and norah. time now to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "los angeles times" says the producer of the movie that sparked violent protests across the middle east is behind bars. he was arrested thursday. a judge ruled he violated his probation from a fraud conviction two years ago. "the wall street journal" reports the u.s. postal service
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will default on $5.6 billion payment that is due this weekend. it is the second month in a row that that has happened. the money is supposed to pay for future retiree's health care costs. skipping that payment will not affect postal operations and current retirees will keep getting their benefits. the sacramento beast says jerry brownrown went on twitter th
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pope benedict's butler goes on trial. he's accused of stealing the pope's papers and revealing secret power struggles inside the roman catholic church. this morning we'll show you why this case is embarrassing the vatican and why the butler could be pardoned when it's over. and around nald schwarzenegger tells "60 minutes" he caused tremendous pain to his family by lying about an affair and a love child. >> i think it was the stupidest thing i've done in the whole relationship. it was terrible. >> we'll have a preview from this sunday's interview on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by chevalia. a swedest break from the usual coffee grind. with a delicious gevalia. or as i like to say, a cup of johan. joe's a cubicle.
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straight to our local schools, and guarantees the politicians can't touch it. thirty-eight will restore the education cuts from sacramento. so remember this number. host of towards 80 in oakland it's not too bad there. good to 22 northbound 68 getting word that two plants are blocked
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approaching red deer road. traffic is beginning to slow. is a lot of the nimitz. a little bit of luck as you had passed out the old coliseum. he conceived a fall on our golden gate bridge camera. the patchy fog thinned out towards the coastline if you're heading that direction. ocean beach very great to start the day off. the fault has slipped inside the day and some of the valleys as a way of a well. fifties' elsewhere outside by the afternoon were enjoying the beautiful sunshine low eighties to low 90s in line. pickled patches of fog toward the coast.
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pig farmers are predicting a global bacon shortage. yeah. however, they say the shortage can be averted if chris christie converts to islam. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell in washington this morning. good morning. >> good morning to you, charlie. former california governor arnold schwarzenegger is about to release a new memoir, and he's talking to "60 minutes." he told leslie stahl how he deceived his wife, maria shriver, for more than a decade. >> reporter: so you lied to her? >> could you say that. >> reporter: she gave up her television career for you. i mean, wow. was this just the moment unbelievable act of betrayal to
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maria? >> i think it was the stupidest thing i've done in the whole relationship. it was terrible. i inflicted tremendous pain on maria, and unbelievable pain on the kids. >> well, you can see leslie stahl's interview with arnold schwarzenegger on "60 minutes" on sunday. on monday, we'll bring you extra material from the interview on "cbs this morning." more clips from leslie stahl. charlie. the vatican has seen power struggles and intrigue for many centuries. it's still happening at the highest level. the pope's butler goes on trial tomorrow. accusing of stealing vatican documents and giving them to a reporter. >> reporter: it's the most significant event of its kind since the inkwis igs of the 17t
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century. papal butler paulo gabrielle is accused of stealing papers, some from the desk of pope benedict, and stealing them to an italian journalist. they found confidential documents, a copy machine, and gifts intended for the pope. including a check and a gold nugget. gabriele said they were given to him for safe keeping. the trial will be conducted here under 19th century italian law. the first session is scheduled to last three hours. if found guilty, gabriele faces up to four years in jail, a sentence that would be served out in an italian prison, since the vatican has no jail of its own. gabriele saw himself as an agent of the holy spirit and wanted to clean up what he saw as evil and corruption in the headquarters
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of the roman catholic church. but many vatican watchers think the case goes much deeper. >> i can't find anyone who really believes that the pope's butler is solely responsible, that he concocted this scheme of stealing papers, of the pope. >> the most significant involved allegations of nep on totism, corruption and cronyism. others concerned the vatican's bank, which has suffered several scandals in the past. the butler scandal will be covered by a pool of eight reporters. no cameras will be allowed. only about 30 trials a year are held in the small courtroom, mainly for pickpocketing in st. peter's square. the trial is held on saturday because the judges and prosecutors all work in the italian judicial system during the week. pope benedict can interviene, bt
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is not expected to do so. a papal pardon will almost certainly be granted. i'm alan pizzi in rome. >> jack ford, our c bnbs news ll analyst. what intrigues me about this, why did he do it if he did it, what was he trying to accomplish? did he have help? but there is also the question of whether this would, in most judicial systems, be a crime. >> you are not going to see a lot of these prosecutions in our country. we have entire industries in our country that thrive on the notion of disclosing people's embarrassing documents. we have television shows about it and websites about it. but here because it happens to be documents that came, some of them the handwriting of the pope, they stepped in and said we're going to prosecute this. it's a pretty serious prosecution. aggravated theft, four years in jail as a consequence of this. >> precedent for this kind of thing? >> it really isn't there. it's like a weekend court system, judicial system.
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they have to borrow people from the monday through friday courts and do this trial on saturday. maybe 30 prosecutions a year for pickpocketing. so it's a very bizarre sounding prosecution on a system that seems like a weekend, fly by night judicial operation. >> what is so embarrassing to the vatican? >> he took a position, he said i'm a whistleblower, i see corruption within the church and i'm trying to protect the pontiff in some ways, so release letters that talked about complaints by other people within the church about corruption. nothing being done about it, so you can look at it from his perspective. he said i was doing the work of the lord essentially, but the pope in the vatican said, no, no, no, you were embarrassing us terribly. >> you get the impression they really do like this guy. this guy was so close, such confidence in, and genuinely liked. >> so close to the pope, the pope had a nickname for him. he would serve the pope his meals, help him dress, he was part of the pope's family.
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he lived in the vatican with his family. that's rarely done here. people are thinking once this is over, with the anticipation is the pope will step in -- the pope could step in at any time. the interesting thing about this, it's the pope's court. a papal symbol. they start with an incantation in the name of his holiness, the pope and the pope is also the victim in this. most people anticipate at the end of this, they will say, okay, justice has been done, he's confessed, and the pope might step in and say, fine, i'll pardon you. >> i'll ♪
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protests against the eiffel tower, and now we cannot imagine paris without it. >> big expectations for the barclays center. bringing major league sports back to brooklyn. more than a half century after the dodgers left town.
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>> reporter: the brooklyn dodgers, the original boys of summer. baseball heroes like the duke, and, of course, jackie robinson. when they were moved to los angeles in 1957 and a baseball shaped wrecking ball began leveling everts field, dreams were crushed too. >> sadness, misery, crying. >> borough president was 12. >> luckily the ghosts of everett field will be lifted forever. >> reporter: the new barclays center in the heart of downtown center will be home to the nba's nets. >> it's basketball. what ab appropriate sport. basically a playground sport, urban sport. and brooklyn is the original urban playground. >> reporter: but it's more than
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just basketball. the center opens tonight with the first of eight soldout concerts by jay-z. part owner of the nets. other performers from barbra streisand to bob dylan to rush are scheduled. ♪ rather dramatic entrance. >> it sure says we're here. >> reporter: it seats 18,000 for basketball. more for concerts, the floor's herringbone pattern features the black and white logo designed by jay-z himself. state of the art digital scoreboard and exclusive and windowless luxury suites called the vault that goes for $550,000 a year. each comes with eight premium seats inside the arena. ground was broken on the $1 billion building in march 2010. original part of a much larger development called atlantic yards.
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beyond the arena, plans for 6,000 apartments, plus office and retail space. a commitment required before ratner got the okay to build. >> i must say, there were at least a half dozen times along the way that i thought maybe this isn't going to happen. >> reporter: the project controversial from the beginning. >> we are like two peas in a pod. >> reporter: that's because the land acquired through emminent domain. the state seized 22 acres and evicted residents and businesses. >> this building is a monument to cronyism. >> one of them founded develop, don't destroy brooklyn. >> 22 acres in the heart of brooklyn to a single developer and kicking people out of their homes to do it, it's fundamentally wrong. >> reporter: in all 35 legal decisions slowed the project, and critics remain skeptical that the house willing be built in a timely manner. >> there are those who wonder
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when this housing will get built, if it will get built. does it? >> december 18th. ground breaking for our very first building. we never not finish a project, let me say that. it will be done and done beautifully. >> reporter: ratner remains
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we have an update on a cold case that took nine years to solve. a couple was brutally murdered in kansas. one victim's son and daughter thought to put the accused killer behind bars. we'll show you who she was on "cbs this morning."
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i go to the olympics for nbc. >> that must have been great. >> it was unbelievably fun. exhilarating and enjoyable and fun except for the last night i'm there, said to my assistant let's go get a cup of coffee at the commissary. i go and say bruce jenner. i made jokes about him. i said his face is 100% recyclable goods. i run the other way like a scared little girl. i run out and i see a man, tom brokaw. i'm doing great. he says, so anyway -- bruce,
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bruce, come over here. bruce generjenner comes over. he grabs a banana and an apple. i'll do exactly what he did to me. i go over, take care, bruce. he says, stop saying [ bleep ] about my face. >> he got caught. he got caught. there you go. nice to see you this morning, charlie and everyone. now to this story. millions of americans oppose same-sex marriage. however, a hong kong billionaire is taking it to a new level. >> he is offering a fortune to any man who can convince the billionaire's daughter to marry him. the trouble is the daughter just married her long-time girlfriend. we'll have their story ahead here on "cbs this morning."
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i've been a superintendent for 30 some years at many different park service units across the united states. the only time i've ever had a break is when i was on maternity leave. i have retired from doing this one thing that i loved. now, i'm going to be able to have the time to explore something different. it's like another chapter.
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navarro middle school will have counselors on hand after the death of a student. a 12 year-old died yesterday afternoon after she was struck by and as you the while riding her bike along the bottom boulevard. the ribbon cutting ceremony is planned in south and san jose for a pedestrian bridge with a sad history. it crosses monterey road and the parallel train tracks. the community fought long and hard for the over crossing beginning in 2005 when two role alexander ortega was struck and,,,,,,,,
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was " to what the creek is really jump up right now if you're heading north from 60 the
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approaching record we have been overturned injury accident. up to two lanes are block the chp is still on scene. still waiting for tow crews to get there. northbound 60 the approaching or if ride the road. here's a live look of the nimitz. a lot of fog covering traffic cameras this morning. it's pretty late round of the part of the day right now but we will clear things up very nicely later on. will see more of that as we head towards the afternoon. the pitchers warming up nicely. but the afternoon '80s low 90s in the lan. '60s coesite the weekend looking good going to be hot enjoy it. much cooler,,,,,,,,
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it is 8:00. ifs it is 8:00. israel's prime minister is due to speak with president obama after warning the u.n. iran could have a nuclear weapon in less than a year. a billionaire offers a jackpot to any man who can marry his lesbian daughter. call him father of the bride. first, here is a look at what's been happening in the world and what we've been covering on "cbs this morning." >> a red line should be drawn right here. >> israel's prime minister is sending the world a clear warning that iran will have enough enriched uranium next summer to start building a nuclear weapon. >> he put pressure on the obama administration to take a tougher tone. >> israel is clearly intent on
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using the world's stage in saying this is not just our problem. >> five people are dead after a gunman opened fire in a sign making business. >> a horrible tragedy. >> the security situation on the ground there is so brittle that the libyan government is very reluctant to have a team of a couple of dozen fbi people go into benghazi. in the race for the white house, both candidates focusing on fund raising. >> the expectations couldn't be any higher for mitt romney in this debate. was this just the most unbelievable act of betrayal to maria. >> i was the stupidest thing i've done in the whole relationship. >> if you're angry, you're angry! >> ladies and gentlemen, look on the bright side. these are free range refs. >> if the replacement refs hadn't been here, when would this game have ended? >> tomorrow. >> the new collective bargaining agreement is an eight-year deal, they got better pension, more money and what they wanted more than anything, sundays off.
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i'm charlie rose with gayle king. norah o'donnell is in washington. israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu saying iran will be capable of making a nuclear weapon by this summer. he says an ultimatum is the only way to get the iranians to back down. >> there's only one way to peacefully prevent iran from getting atomic bombs. that's by placing a clear red line on iran's nuclear weapons program. this bomb has to be filled with enough enriched uranium. iran has to go through three stages. iran has completed the first stage. it took them many years, but they completed it, and they're 70% of the way there. if these are the facts, and they are, where should a red line be
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drawn? a red line should be drawn right here. >> a white house spokesman says president obama will speak on the phone with netanyahu as early as today. in minneapolis this morning, a deadly workplace shooting is being blamed on a former employee. holly wagner of our minneapolis station wcco reports the gunman killed four people including the owner and then killed himself. >> reporter: although police haven't confirmed it, there are reports the shooter was fired just hours before returning to the small office building on the city's north side. a gunman opened fire inside the offices of accent signage, a family-owned business in bryn mawr, a quiet neighborhood in minneapolis, minnesota. >> in a wonderful neighborhood in a wonderful business, we have had a horrible tragedy. >> reporter: the chaos began around 4:30 thursday afternoon as police and ambulances were called to the scene. several employees ran from the building to safety. one resident spoke to a
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frightened survivor. >> can you hear the sirens, there's been a shooting. he may be after me. >> reporter: heavily armed police scoured the area before it was known the shooter had already ended it by turning the gun on himself. published reports say the gunman had recently been fired. the company's founder was among the dead inside the building. by late thursday night at least five people including the shooter were dead. and one other person remains in critical condition at a nearby hospital. according to the bureau of labor statistics, 458 people died in workplace related homicides last year. talk to the folks in this town and they'll tell you that's something that happens in other cities, not here. for "cbs this morning," holly wagner, minneapolis, minnesota. it was business as usual as the browns-rafrns game last night. less than 24 hours after making a deal to end the lockout, pro football regular officials returned to the field. [ cheers and applause ]
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the refs got a standing ovation from the fans in baltimore and warm greetings from the players, too, but those warm feelings didn't last all game. the refs were booed in the third quarter when they called the penalty against the home team. the ravens won after a final pass by the browns sailed out of the end zone. on monday night the replacement refs messed up a similar play at the end of the game. you know what happened there. the real refs begin voting on their contract later today. for people who use a smart phone, instagram is more popular than twitter. new figures show in august an average of 7.3 million users went to instagram on their smart phones every day. that's half a million more musers than twitter had. the average twitter user spent 170 minutes on the app compared to 257 minutes for instagram users. a new study says politics even affects beer drinking. researchers interviewed 200,000 american adults and found
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democrats prefer to drink heineken. republicans like coors light and sam adams. the most buy pat san is does ek keys. >> how about martinis? just saying. the daughter of a hong kong tycoon is being flooded with marriage proposals. listen to the circumstances. the father is offering big bucks to any man who can woo his daughter away from her female partner. >> reporter: hong kong is a specil place in china. tolerance and wester-looking in it attitude up to a point. cecil chao is a property builder with a taste for garish art and younger women. what he hasn't got a taste for is his daughter's sexual orientation. gigi has formalized her relationship with her partner in a church ceremony in france.
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her father has tried to fix his embarrassment the way he's fixed most things, with money. he's offered a $65 million marriage bounty to any man who can convince gigi in the error of her ways. >> i'm interested also to wed your daughter who also happens to be gay. i am a male person who also happens to be gay. >> reporter: or one that says let's just get married and split the money 50/50. another adds, gigi chao, you are the sexiest woman alive. she says her father's plan is a generational thing. >> it's not that he doesn't accept his daughter being gay, but as a social statement. he can accept it in ann in the closet lifestyle choice, but not a social statement.
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>> reporter: what this does to the gay rights movement in hong kong is unclear, but has certainly started a conversation. for "cbs this morning," i'm mark phillips in london. >> i think gigi just says thanks, dad, you stop talking. the other thing he says about his daughter is she does volunteer work. she's a very good girl who d got to get your got to get your tissues ready. flu season is on the way.
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we'll help you tell the difference, and there is a difference between the flu and the common cold. we'll explain on "cbs this morning." living with moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis means living with pain. it could also mean living with joint damage. help relieve the pain and stop the damage with humira, adalimumab. for many adults with moderate to severe ra, humira is clinically proven to help relieve pain and stop joint damage. so you can treat more than just the pain. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma, or other types of cancer, have happened. blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure have occurred.
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before starting humira, your doctor should test you for tb. ask your doctor if you live in or have been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. tell your doctor if you have had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections or have symptoms such as fever, fatigue, cough, or sores. you should not start humira if you have any kind of infection. ask your rheumatologist about humira, to help relieve pain and stop further joint damage before they stop you. would they switch? notice a difference? it feels a bit tight. [ female announcer ] soap leaves behind soap residue that can cause a tight draggy feeling. with 1/4 moisturizing cream, dove cleansers rinse cleaner than soap. is a great tasting stock. knorr homestyle stock. it's concentrated with just the right ingredients simmered to perfection. delicious. knorr homestyle stock, tastes like stock made from scratch. till you finish your vegetables. [ clock ticking ]
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why would a brother and sister try why would a brother and sister try to put their own monther behind bars? they were certain she had killed their father. this morning we'll show you how "48 hours" helped to solve that cold case. right now it's time for this morning's "health watch" with dr. holly phillips. >> good morning. in today's "health watch," is it cold or flu? now that fall is here and winter is peeking around the corner, the season is in full swing. when your symptoms start, it's important to know whether it's the common cold or the more serious illness influenza also known as the flu. your symptoms will give you the answer. the common cold usually starts with a sore throat lasting one
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or two days followed by a runny nose and congestion along with cough by the fourth and fifth day. it's worth taking out your thermometer. the common cold rarely causes a fever higher than 101. the flu tends to come on suddenly and like a mack truck. muscle aches, fatigue and soreness are the common signs. fooefers from 101 up to 103 in children. the flu lingers for ten days or so. if you think you've got the flu, see your doctor. antiviral medication can shorten the illness if started right away. complications such as pneumonia and bron kai tris are treated most easily when caught early. keep these things in mind for the perfect cold and flu iq. wash your hands and avoid people who are sick to stay healthy all season long. i'm dr. holly phillips. >> sponsored by fluzone enter
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dermal vaccine. wow that's...short. to learn more talk to your health care provider. [ female announcer ] fluzone intradermal vaccine is fda approved for 18-64 year olds. it shouldn't be given to anyone with a severe allergic reaction to any vaccine component including eggs, egg products or a prior dose of influenza vaccine. tell your doctor if you've ever had guillian-barré syndrome. redness, firmness, swelling and itching at the injection site occur more frequently than with fluzone vaccine. other common side effects include pain, head ache, fatigue and muscle aches. if you have other symptoms or problems following vaccination call your doctor immediately. vaccination may not protect everyone. 90% shorter please. i have a callback on monday. [ female announcer ] visit fluzone.com or these locations to find fluzone intradermal vaccine. tiny needle, big protection. ♪
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tomorrow night, "48 hours" begins its 25th season with a murder mystery that went unsolved for years. the victim was a couple in kansas and richard schlesinger reports that "48 hours" was the first to identify the suspect, later arrested. >> this arrest in the parking lot of a fast-food restaurant in duncan, oklahoma, was the result of ten years of investigation. both amateur and professional. dana chandler will have to stand trial for double homicide. >> she has a very complicated role in my life. because she is my mom, and she is my dad's killer. >> hawley's father, mike cisco,
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and his fiancee, karen harkness, were shot to death in 2002. from day one, h anch inaley and brother knew who did it. >> i know my mom did it. >> i don't want it to be her. >> reporter: her mother had stalked their father and karen for years. showing up unexpectedly at their homes, driving past family gatherings and calling incessantly. >> she would not let me off the phone. >> reporter: for nearly a decade, dana chandler walked free because there was no physical evidence linking her to the murders and she was living eight hours away in denver, colorado. in 2009, "48 hours" with our late colleague, harold dow, was the first to publicly name
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chandler as a suspect, and the case heated up. >> do you know anything about the death of michael and karen? >> i have no idea what happened to michael and karen. >> haley cisco started secretly recording her mother, hoping that dana would say something that she could use against her. >> haley, i was not in kansas saturday night at midnight. i was not in kansas at all that weekend. >> reporter: by 2009, a new set of prosecutors took a new look at the case and decided even though it had and karen, and i did not know that we would be able to prove it. >> reporter: but what the prosecution did have was two star witnesses. haley and her brother, dustin, who would have to take the stand, face their mother, and try to convince a jury that she is a murderess.
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richard schlesinger joins us now. kids testifying against their parents. >> imagine the position those kids were in. this is really a story about sort of courage and tenacity and the determination to seek justice. haley cisco tape recorded her own mother. she thought her mother was a suspect. looking for justice for her father, and that involved turning against her own mother. >> how conflicted she must have been. >> 25 years we've been on this show, on this broadcast, i have never met anyone quite as courageous or full of grace as she is. >> and the case of purely circumstantial, wasn't it? >> that was the tough part for prosecutors. jurors have come to expect forensic evidence. prosecutors call it "csi" effect.
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they didn't have any of that this they would like to have to show a jury. they took it anyway. they brought it up, took their chances. >> what did "48 hours" do here? >> this was a cold case when we first did this back with harold dow, and we named her as a suspect and we sort of brought -- we had shown the light on this case. >> questioned her. >> harold chased her down the street. this was one of those great opportunities where we could push the case along and we were glad to do it. >> this saturday, i know what i'll be doing saturday night. see richard's full report -- my life is very exciting -- listen, i'm a "48 hours" fan. >> nothing wrong with that. >> "my dad's killer," tomorrow night on cbs. beach boys have fans full of fun, fun, fun, for ,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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good morning. and headlines right now firefighters are on the scene of a house fire in san jose. this home on mulberry lane went up in flames around 7:00 this morning and we have reports that two people had to be rescued. crews managed to get the flames under control quickly and it appears the fire started in the attic. and of the nevada this morning family friends and teachers discipline are remembering the life of the little girl that died yesterday afternoon after being hit head-on by s u v after riding her bike. her middle school have counselors on hand for grieving classmates with traffic and weather up next.
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it's still less on northbound 680 and to let creek. an accident involving an overturned car and a fuel smell still it's really jamming up the works northbound but even southbound of the walnut creek is heavy as well. the traffic alert remained in effect with three lanes blocked. westbound 588 approaching no. sliver born haven't delivered more avenue with a big delay is
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27 minutes through the altamont pass and the they bridge toll plaza now were the metering lights are on and unfortunately it's not friday light either jam solid to the foot of the maze. it's free cloudy and the good part of the bay area of. more sunshine to of the weekend in the temperatures will start to get hot in some spots. '40's and 50's in the right now and by the afternoon 80s inland and '60s to the coast line next couple of days the high pressure is going to strengthen the macy a weak offshore wind that we clear the temperatures to look towards the coastline coastline. everyone cool us down on tuesday below average toward the end of next week.
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♪ now to a type of story you don't hear every day. in chicago, a man took his girlfriend up in a small plane. in mid flight he told her the controls were not working. he asked her to read an emergency checklist. at the end it said initiate the ring engagement procedure. can you see where this is going? it was a phony emergency that turned into a marriage proposal. look at her. there she said yes. welcome back everybody to "cbs this morning." i'm norah o'donnell in washington. charlie rose and gayle king are in new york. that's a cute way to propose. i love it. >> i think it's a cute way, norah. but who wants to start their proposal needing a pair of depends. can you imagine how frightening it must have been?
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>> here she thought they were having a real emergency. >> charlie, your next proposal, don't do that, whoever they might bement. >> my next proposal? >> mr. adults are asking a question that would have been shocking a few years ago. is the high cost of a college education really worth it? >> one in five families in america is paying off student debt. john hennessy joins us, a computer scientist and sin kol valley entrepreneur. we're pleased to have him here this morning. what an interesting place stanford is. how much does it cost in 2012 to go to stanford for a year including housing and room and board? >> for a student who pays it all, in a family that has the ability to pay it all, it would be about $50,000 a year. less than half of our students pay that. the typical student on financial aid has a financial aid package
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worth over $30,000 a year. >> the question then becomes, john, is it worth the cost? >> on that issue, gail, there's really good data. it is a good investment. the lifetime earnings repay with a very high return, much better than we're getting out of the stock market recently. i think that data is pretty clear. >> what's the stanford, quote, experience that you get from being on campus? gayle's daughter went to campus and said she got a lot out of other classmates. >> you have a set of students who are really accomplished. you learn so much in terms of experiential learning, how to work with people who come from different backgrounds, how to lead, how to refine new ideas and take things forward and how to be a lifelong learner. that's really what we're trying to teach undergraduates, how to learn for the rest of your lives. >> you really are encouraged to think big, dream big and think outside the box that i do think carries you for life.
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>> you're absolutely right. that's what undergraduate education should be. it shouldn't just be focused on your first job, but the rest of your life. >> to begin the process of lifetime learning. online is coming on fast. where is it going to go in terms of getting a stanford degree online? >> well, probably not a whole degree, although we do at the graduate level offer degrees online. the undergraduate level, the whole residential level experience is such a big part of the experience, i couldn't see going completely online for that ever. you can imagine hybrid models where people do some of their work online and some of their work in residence in an experiential way. >> what's interesting about universities to me is they're no longer just on one campus, they're around the world, establishing research centers in different places. you came in hopes of putting something here in new york. >> yes. >> what happened? >> we couldn't get on the same page in the end. i think the city was really
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looking for a degree of certainty and a degree of risk reduction that was very difficult for us to achieve. we were looking for something that would be a long-term, multidecade thing. >> stanford also has a unique relationship in terms of so many people coming out of stanford, especially the graduate schools, go on and form companies like google. does the university get anything out of that? >> we do. we have a very generous set of donors. a building named for jerry yang, the founder of yahoo!. hewlett and packard, the people who started silicon valley. it's a wonderful similar ybe otc relationship. >> i still want to go back to why it costs so much. i still would always -- your hand vibrates when you write the
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check, why it costs so much money? >> i think there are two factors. there are two factors. the first is we're a service industry. where wages drive costs. what's happened is we have highly educated people who are well paid. costs go up in the same way they do for legal services, medical services, dental services. the second factor which many americans are seeing is the reduction of the state subsidies at the public universities have meant that tuition has to make that up. that money has gone down. where does it come from? tuition. that's been seen in this mass of increases in tuition. >> back to all the people and the endowments you have. are you unique among university presidents that you sit on corporate boards? >> no. a number of other university presidents have sat on boards. >> what's the benefit to stanford of you sitting on a corporate board? >> i think one of the things universities have to do is they have to run their nonacademic
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side more efficiently. we build buildings. we operate residence services, we operate a dining service, all these kinds of things. we can learn how to do that better, and every dollar we free up in operating that helps us understand and move money over to the academic side and improve the quality of the academic experience. >> thank you, john hennessy, good to see you. good to see you. the beach boys music captured the scene of california music, surfing and romance. the music may be coming to an end after one final reunion concert in london. anthony mason is here with the latest episode in a the latest in a half century of music and drama. >> this reunion was never expected to happen. the beach boys had even filed lawsuits against each other. somehow a special occasion inspired them to bury the hatchet, albeit briefly.
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♪ barbara ann >> for one more summer, the sound of summer went on tour again. the five surviving members of the beach boys, brian wilson, mike love, al jardine, bruce johnston and david marks, celebrated a golden anniversary this year with a new album and reunion shows on four continents. >> how did you decide to get back together? >> the 50th anniversary of our group. it makes a lot of sense, don't you think, a remarkable milestone. >> they've made a career of setting milestones. no american rock band has more top 40 hits. for all the high notes and harmonies, a discordant history hangs over the beach boys. >> you haven't always gotten along. >> that's true. >> in an interview on "cbs sunday morning" earlier this year, mike love admitted drugs long ago divided the bachbd. >> there's myself and bruce and
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allen who didn't partake and the wilsons and other people around them were into anything and everything. >> how long a period was that? >> long enough. >> long enough to do some damage. >> reporter: and the damage was enduring. disputes over writing credits, royalties and publishing slowly drove the beach boys apart. in recent years the three founding members were each leading separate touring groups. brian wilson, long considered the group's creative mastermind couldn't seem to co-exist with his cousin, mike love. >> we just got tired of what we wer doing, so we tried different groups. >> you wanted to go your own way? >> right. ♪ >> reporter: after tonight's reunion concert in london, the beach boys will go their
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separate ways again. love, who owns the right to the band name and keyboardist bruce johnston start a new tour next week without wilson, jardine and marks. in a statement a representative for love said the 50th anniversary tour with all five members was always planned to end with the shows in london. the tours always had a mutually agreed beginning and end. but wilson in a statement said, i'm disappointed and can't understand why love doesn't want to tour with al, david and me. he added, we're out here having so much fun. after all, we are the real beach boys. ♪ god only knows what i'd be without you ♪ >> looks as if wilson looking for an endless summer have come to an end. if all five members in their 70s, tonight in london could be the last time they perform together. >> a lot of people will miss them. >> it's true. nobody sounds like them. >> what's interesting is the
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dynamic between the two of them. >> you felt it when you interviewed them. you can't help but miss it when you're in the room with them. there's a palpable tension between these guys. they're very different. it felt, when i met them, like they had been able to scotch tape this together for a period of time. you really wondered if it was going to be able to hold. >> in the end, the lure of being back on stage brought them back. >> yeah. it was a big occasion. you have to wonder -- i'm sure the money was pretty good. that always influences people. and so for that -- but they were deferential to each oefrmt they were being very polite. it was pretty clear when i was talking to them, the tensions were still there underneath. >> thank you, anthony mason. janet montgomery used to be a british ballerina. now she says a tough-talking lawyer from new jersey. she's here with us this morning. we'll talk wit,,
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dan hurd: when i was a child, california was a leader in education funding. erika derry: and the fact that california isn't making it a priority frustrates me.
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dan hurd: i'm ashamed of that, and i don't want this to continue for my daughter. brenda kealing: prop 38 is going to bring a lot of money to our schools. suzan solomon: the money stays at the school site. cade derry: what i would really like to see is that the teachers... that were laid off come back to the school. navaz hurd: a smaller class size. navaz hurd: as a mom i want that. as a teacher i want that.
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in the closet, it's >> stuffed into a closet. there's no murder weapon. just a fashion accessory. there's no growth. if ms. moore used a pair of pliers, she would have chipped a male. my sister is a manicurist. >> good for her. i'm sorry. who are you? >> martina garretti. >> janet montgomery stars in the new drama called "made in jersey." she plays a working class woman who becomes an attorney at a top new york law firm. janet was actually made in england. you wouldn't know it from that jersey accent. i can't wait for people to hear you speak. go ahead, janet montgomery. >> hi. >> i know i've seen you in "entourage." i think it's so interesting the character you play with who you really are. >> well, it's totally different
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obviously accentwise. i think a lot of martina, the reason people responded to me, my manager was like this part is perfect for you. >> why did he think it was perfect for you? she thought there was a lot about the character that worked with me. regardless of the background of the accent and being a lawyer, she thought that there was something that i could bring to this character. >> you know what else i thought was interesting? that part of your interview was by skype. i'm thinking you had to be really good. they interviewed close to 200 people and they pick you looking at you on skype. >> either that or maybe i come across better over the internet. i don't know. >> what was your perception of new jersey before you started playing this character? there are a lot of jersey shows here in the states. >> i don't think i knew a lot about new jersey, the garden state. it was all sort of research-based. probably "sopranos" was all i could really -- >> are you familiar with "jersey
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shore." >> i've heard of the "jersey shore." i had heard of it. i had watched "jersey licious". >> how do you describe your character, martina? >> i think she's a strong, i understand dent female who is not only smart, but also has a real kind of humanity to her. so i think people respond to her because she's not just your regular female lead. >> i'm so fascinated, janet, by your accept and how you learned to do it. what did you do? who did you study? >> i worked with a dialect coach and i studied various people from new jersey because there's such a mishmash of accepts. >> like who. >> mina sorvino, a 1992 interview she did with david letter. she's got a very sort of grounded voice as well. i wanted her to come across intelligent as well as the new jersey and funny and smart.
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so i was trying to ground her voice. >> i read something that told you go cousin vinnie. go marisa tomei because that is a really good new jersey accent. you're on black swarn. the director said i'm going to create a part for you. i'll see you in five years at the oscars because you're a star. >> he did say that. i wonder if he'll actually admit to saying that. he did. it was an audition and i hadn't worked for a while. i was struggling for money and i went in and auditioned for darren. and he -- i finished my audition. that's what he said to me. i just started crying. >> hope it's true. >> yeah. >> listen, congratulations tonight on your debut. tonight is your debut. we're cheering you on here at cbs. >> thank you very much. >> janet montgomery. the premier of "made in jersey" tonight at 9:00, 8:00 central right here on cbs. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning." ,,
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♪ tomorrow on "cbs this morning saturday," damian lewis won the emmy for his work on "homeland." he'll be in studio 57 to tell us what's ahead tomorrow on "cbs this morning saturday." >> i want to catch up on "homeland." getting so much attention. >> i want to thank you again for the iphone. are you aware you can speak into
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it and it records the e-mail for you? >> yes. >> i didn't know. >> we'll take a look back at the week that was. >> bye, norah. >> will she become part of all this? >> i hope she will. she's really good at this, and doing it lock before i was. >> what's the goal? >> to lead a purposeful meaningful life. >> what's the difference between warm and hot? >> he didn't refer to me by name. he called me the lady. >> please tell me what iran is doing. >> politics. politics. had to bring that in. >> the question, what's he going to do. >> be more aggressive. >> i'll be who i am. >> he has the new ad where he is speaking directly to the camera for 60 seconds. is it too late? >> that should have been done three or four months ago. >> how do you know? the vastgation isn't completed. >> one of the things that you will get used to. >> i'll never allow him to come back to the united states. >> i thought they came to some kind of an agreement.
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>> give a ray of hope to families. >> 77 million baby boomers will be going on medicare. hello, my name is gayle. >> this is incredible. >> how does it feel? >> probably right up there with my kids. >> peter greenberg. >> peter greenberg talking often. >> he dressed up for us. look at you in your happy tie. norah pointed wearing your harry potter glasses. >> thank you very much. >> handwritten notes. >> this one doesn't look perfect. >> tomato. >> very chatty, that peter. >> we'll come rescue you in a minute. >> i thought you sent us doughnuts. >> you have been talking about the iphone 5. >> carol burnett is a clipper these days. >> absolutely. >> adam didn't have time to dust. >> how long can you chase this?
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>> i'm 31, going on 22, though. >> not there. >> lucy, we apologize. >> ipad and amazon. >> it will be a long year, charlie. >> here is charlie, oh, my gosh. >> there you are. >> yay! >> have you and peter greenberg bonded this morning? >> he told all of us we were losers before 9:00 in the morning. ♪ moon river >> certainly the ending of monday night's game was the pivotal point of getting this done. >> this is an eight-year deal, and the commissioner says the regular refs will be on the field tonight for the browns/ravens game. >> somewhere in the first quarter was the first blown call. the most controversial call. they will be booed. >>sissy,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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good morning. in the headlines right now firefighters are on the scene of a house in san jose. it went up in flames around 7:00 this morning getting reports that two had to be rescued but no one was injured. the minister at the flames under control quickly it appears the fire started in the attic. a morgan fell mother on the run this morning. a 38 year-old used to 10 old daughter to help shoplifted safeway's store and investigators say the daughter was waiting at the exit and the daughter was caught and her mother took off. the forecast looking good starting out with some fog around the bay area but in the afternoon we have sunshine
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coming away. we're going to see plenty of weekend heat likely the hottest weekend so far in september and create the temperatures well into the '90s and land cannot today 80s and low 90's and 10's and '70's and 80's around the bay and '60s towards the coast line with more sunshine of the weekend. getting hot and then it cool down toward the middle of next week. traffic coming up next.
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the big problems and fortunately if you go to walnut creek northbound 680 we have an accident with an overturned crash that's been out there for a while. it's blocking to lanes. headed in to walnut creek is jam debt. a second crash northbound 68 approaching the road the canyon road avoid the area. elsewhere a live look at the nimitz northbound 880 approaching 23rd a stall blocking a couple of lanes and the bay bridge is clearing out.
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